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Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)
and let me make this thing up close and personal. new york city mayor decided yesterday you needed three people in your car to cross over the east river to get from mat hat tan to brooklyn. you can beat the edict if you crossed over before 6:00 a.m. i set off to find some place to get internet access, electricity and a little wireless. i first tried the new york city stock exchange. they had electricity but that was it. so i started the trek north where i could get back on the grid. i walked a block, then two. and we came upon a park, the site of occupy wall street. i got three bars on the iphone and four bars on the verizon air card and a guy selling hot coffee. maybe they were walking dead post apocalyptic world of scant resources that was lower manhatt manhattan. the surprise came from the chinese purchasing manager's number. a string of disappointing figures from the totally more abundant economy. but we didn't get it. you got your first chinese guide up, not guide down. the best of the year. this was just joyous. no one was looking for this. suddenly i didn't care. here was a number
to sell them. new york city metro area, we have more than 70 shopping centers in this area. this is a great primary growth area for us. >> you have not been hurt by the hurricane other than awning damage and prif y'all damage? >> that's true. in general, neighborhood shopping centers are holding up. most of the larger tennants have generators. >> i like to use companies such as yours to be able to get a parameter of the country. you say at the opening of your comments that national retailers are pursuing -- are again pursuing aggressive expansion. i deal with one company at a time. sounts like many want to go back into erks pangs mode again. especially value oriented and discount oriented retailers. they are opening 50, 100 stores a year and they start to worry about where to get that space because there is virtually no new construction. there is no new supply. population is still growing. >> it was only a few years ago that we had dramatic expansion. >> it cycles. >> you do have some exposure to an industry that i'm worried about. i'm a big backer of whole foods. i think t
city mayor mike bloomberg ran that sweet chime this morning, the opening bell to the new york stock exchange and suddenly wall street was back in business. and even though not all the markets implied -- nasdaq down. you could feel the blood flowing through the veins of the stock market after two days where its heart was stilled. it wasn't just wall street that opened for business today, though. >>> the main street that runs clear across the country may now be opened as a new business, the business of construction. >>> time for the final trade. the business of construction. yes, mother nature dealt a vicious blow and our hearts to go out to families who lost loved ones. but in spite of the tragedy, in our own curious way, sandy has given us the opportunity for a boost since the government rebuilt southern florida after hurricane andrew in 1992. a reconstruction so huge, it moved the country's entire gdp needle just when we needed it, after right a nasty recession. and now that we've assessed the damage, or we're trying to at least, i'll have to tell you one thing. i think this looks
to fix new york city's broken subway system. millions of people are still without electricity. let's check in with sandy cutler, find out more about the quarter and where his company is headed. welcome back to "mad money." >> thanks, jim, welcome back to "mad money." >> thanks, jim. it's good to be with you this evening. >> i have a customer base that is without power, in other words, eight million people without power. it would seem that the most natural call to make is to this new combined eaton-cooper to get that power back to people's homes. >> yeah, there's no question, jim. it's pretty basic. water and electricity don't get along real well. when you mix it with wind, it leads to terrible conditions people are having right now. we're anxious to help. a lot of our products will be used to getting important connections to people so they've got light and heat and power in their homes. >> i think people don't know the name eaton at home. the people in the industry do. could you tell someone sitting there waiting for power to come on where you intersect with the grid, both cooper a
to waste management's facilities right outside new york city, and boy, they have been starved for guys dumping stuff. this is going to be huge for their business. the stock has done absolutely nothing but has a great yield. i say go with waste management. okay, it's all about leadership. not in washington, but in the boardroom! good stocks. i'll help you find them no matter who wins. "mad money" will be right back. >>> coming up, business on the ballot? on the eve of an election, the nation waits to see which candidate will rise to the occasion. cramer's not waiting for anything. tonight, he's breaking down which stocks could be most impacted by the vote. and how to position yourself before polls close. and later, energy opportunity? in the wake of bp's horrific disaster, the company took drastic steps to keep its business from failing. selling off assets at bargain prices. he's got a list you won't want to miss. >>> plus, gain from hain? sending the stock up over 50%. but will the gain soon turn into pain? or can this all natural stock continue to build you healthy returns? cramer is
catherine wild, president and ceo of the partnership for new york city. and deputy chair of the board of the new york fed. cathie, thanks for weighing in here. your reaction to these results tonight? >> well, we're looking forward to getting started on solving american problems. in the next few weeks. in the last week we've proven in new york there is no republican or democratic response to a hurricane. we've worked together to solve that crisis and as you pointed out with speaker after speaker tonight, the crisis facing america on january 1st is the disaster of the fiscal cliff that if we go over it as far as the business community is concerned, that is a permanent stain on america's role in the global economy. we got the notice last week from the g-20 when the heads of finance of the countries of the world stood up and said, america, if you go over this cliff you're going to send us into a double dip recession. we have to make sure we do something about this and we're glad the country can come together to solve a problem of flooding, of a hurricane. we can come together to solve the
Search Results 0 to 8 of about 9 (some duplicates have been removed)